Temat më të lexuara

Shfletoni thënie sipas temave:

Autorët më të lexuar

Shfletoni thënie sipas autorëve:

I mallkuar është njeriu që vdes, por e keqja e bërë nga ai mbijeton.

 

U zumë të dy aq shumë për punën,
Dhe s’flasim dhe s’vemë e s’vijmë!
Eh, budalla!
Edhe dhëmbët zihen me gjuhën,
Zihen dhe bashkë rrijnë…

 

Nëse njeriu nuk ndien as kënaqësi as dhimbje,
Nuk ndien as gaz, as hidhërim, as shpresë…
Një gjë po jua them me ndershmëri dhe bindje:
Lëreni të vdesë.

Ka shumë mënyra që njeriu të pasurohet dhe ato janë kryesisht të këqija.

Ashtu siç zgjerohet rrethi i diturisë sonë njashtu edhe perimetri i errësirës që rrethon atë.

Bëjmë luftë për të jetuar në paqe….

Ajo që bëhet për hir të dashurisë është përtej të mirës dhe së keqes.

Nëse jeta ju dhuron një person të veçantë… Mbajeni fort.

Intelektual quhet ai person që ka zbuluar diçka më interesante se seksi.

Një person i tretë asnjëherë nuk krijon problem midis dy njerëzve. Është një problem midis të dyve që krijon hapësirë për personin e tretë

An adage (/ˈædᵻdʒ/; Latin: adagium) is a short, usually philosophical, but memorable saying which holds some important fact of experience that is considered true by many people, or that has gained some credibility through its long memetic use. It often involves a planning failure such as "don't count your chickens before they hatch" or "don't burn your bridges". Adages may be interesting observations, practical or ethical guidelines, or skeptical comments on life. Some adages are products of folk wisdom that attempt to summarize some form of basic truth; these are generally known as proverbs or bywords. An adage that describes a general rule of conduct is a "maxim". A pithy expression that has not necessarily gained credit through long use, but is distinguished by particular depth or good style is an aphorism, while one distinguished by wit or irony is an epigram. Be Part of Something BIGGER (Liebherr).jpg Through overuse, an adage may become a cliché or truism, or be described as an "old saw." Adages coined in modernity are often given proper names and called "laws" in imitation of physical laws, or "principles". Some adages, such as Murphy's Law, are first formulated informally and given proper names later, while others, such as the Peter Principle, have proper names in their initial formulation; it might be argued that the latter sort does not represent "true" adages, but the two types are often difficult to distinguish. Adages which were collected and used by ancient writers in their work and writings inspired the Dutch humanist scholar Desiderius Erasmus to produce a massive collection of Adagia in the early sixteenth century. There have been many such collections since, usually in vernacular languages. Adages formulated in popular works of fiction often find their way into popular culture, especially when there exists a subculture devoted to the work or its genre, as is the case with science fiction novels. Many professions and subcultures create their own adages, which may be seen as a sort of jargon; such adages may find their way into popular usage, sometimes becoming altered in the process. Online communities, such as those that develop in Internet forums or Usenet newsgroups, are known for generating their own adages.